Newspaper Page Text
NEWADERRY, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, M1Y 1. 1G.
A. C. JONES, TEr:.
NEWBERRY HERALD & NEWS
ONE YEAR, - - $.C
SIX MONTiIS. - - 1.0(
THREE MONTHS, - - M
A. C. JONES & CO.. Proprietors.
11ON. AD. WYATTfi Al EN
Col. Aiken has decided not to en
ter the field again as a candidate for
Congress in this district. IIe will
retire enjoying the confidence and
best wishes of his constituents whc
have showed their appreciation of the
faithful services he has rendered. b%
giving him five successive terms.
We hope that he may soon be re.
stored to health, rnd continue to giv(
us the benefit of his ripe experience
We have differed with hin at times
but have always believed him to be
true to his convictions and loyal tc.
his people. As chairman of the con
mittee on education. and as a mem
ber of the committee on agriculture
he was the acknowledged leader
le is the only farmer of our delega
tion, and unless his successor is .
farmer, or one of the other districts
nominates a farmer, they will be with
out a representative.
We have received the catalogue of
Davidson College for 1 S5-SG. The
roll shows Seniors 20. .iuniors 18.
Sophomores 27. Freshmen 25. Eclec
tic Students 7, Sub-Freshmen 1G
Total 115. Of this number. 21 arc
from South Carolina. The Rev. Lu
ther McKinnon is President. and ih
assisted by Profs. Martin. Vinson
Bingham. Graves and Norwood. We
consider this one of the best schoo>>
in the South, and should receive tht
support of every Presbyterian whc
has sons to educate. especially if h<
sends them away from home. This
is one thing in which the Presbyteri
ans might well follow the example o
the members of other denominations
You will find the MIethodists sustain
ing Wofford, the Baptists Furman
the Associate Reform Presbyterian
Erskine, and the Lutherans New
berry. So the Presbyterians should
do more for Davidson this sumnmer
than ever before. You owe it to her,
and she is worthy of all you may dc
to fill her with the best of your boys
THE C. X. AND L. BROAID GA E(
N. G. G. makes a timely appeal tc
Charleston in the News and Courier
of the 17th, after speaking of the ad
vantage the road would be to the
city, and of the moderate outiny o1
money that would be required of her.
he says: That by the building of
___ this road Charleston will have a
short line from Cooper River tc
Spartanburg, and an independent
road through the centre of the State.
and that it is possible that all that
will be asked of Charleston is money
to build bridges. The townships
through which the road will pass will
do the grading and furnish the ties,
and the South Carolina Railway Coin.
~&ny will furnish tlhe rail andl rolling
stock. The South Carolina Railway
Company should certainly make use
of this opportunity, as she will soon
see, (if she has not already seen) the
effect of the arrangement that the
Atlantic Coast Line has with the Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad and
branches to carry passengers from
Charleston to Ashville via. Columbia,
Alston, Spartanburg and Ilhenderson
ville without change of cars. which
means to take away the travel from
her. Newberry, too. should rlUze
that to allow the Coast Line to divert
the tr avel to the up 'country from the
main line to the Spatrtanhurg and
- -Union branch, is taking away ha
should be hers. It thien behooves al
to be up and doing. in order to retaini
what we now have, and secuire what
we can have by united ef'ort. Let
Charleston do her part. Columbttiia
hers, then the Fork. then Prosperity
and No. 9. then Newherry. and on to
the west, and all will be happy. and1
no one can say that we alone did it.
but that each had a position in the
The Palmetto Post is alarmed, for
fear "through carelessness or ind iffer
ence our State government might
happen to fall into the hands ot Till
man Brothers and Company, which
would be the case if they got hold of
the Democratic nomninat ing conv en.
tion, by packing it with their retain
. ers from various sections of thle
State." And thinks that the '"whoop
up they are making among the farm-.
ers is an evident intention to run one of
the family for Go,vernor." It says.
that "upon one occasion. in ne of his
campaign speeches in this district.
when G. D). Tillmnan was running
against Smals, and was explaining
how he had been pardoned for kill.
ing a man, he let out that he hoped
power. It was tL:outiit ten tat h:
indications poiiteit from th:e ;tu
of Representatives of the Inite
States to the Governor of our (ea:
i,roud old State. God forhi<l ti:at v
should ever get u h.1
pl;ane L,>w,art3 politic:e d gri.:e
Our peopI L be nadn
Wh'lile w-e are :l1.: uh rn1a
'l':in t E 'i illmanites are >
in)t :w:ith! a v'ie.w to etma;roi 1he -'mi
represent ationi 11 te Nom11iat:
Conveltionl. Etrini a i: I: .
the price of t liberty, aw we t;:ro. ',
these remarks to pit those h.
our dear o1(l States honor an tlr
at heart to see to it tat no ha:
comeWs ijv the introduction of a Troja
horse into the capital."
We hope to find that our (t:tl:tht
rary has been unnecessarily ailarm(
and overestimated the effect to th
State, of the nominiation and elect
o 'one of the Tillnans as Governu:
Yet. there is enough in what it say
to cause the people to pause aun i
fleet before voting hi conventi(n- a
at the primary, as to whether the tiVI
e'gates for whom they vote ar c
to either of the Tillman1. We .av
never thoult seriously for a tn(,ne::
tilat Congressman T ilnmau or f:irmie
Tjillman woulhi he n,miatet ihv t>
Democratic party for ;overnor. W
have heard the name of Mr. G. 1:
Tillman tmentioned in that conInC
tion, also ti e name of' his brothce
Mr. B. R". Tillman. In tact our loec
cotenporary. the Observer. place
his niame in nom1inatIon last Noven
her, but we have no idea tnat hi
friends will undertake to pack th
convention for him. If they di
they would be at a great disadva
tage, as they claim that they have a
experience as politicians. I Howcve
we believe Ir. Tillm)an did say u
the convention that the f'armers' cot
vention meant p)olities, and that the
were going in pl) to their necks. Thi
may mean a fight for the Governio
sip for his brotner GeOr_e. I t' s
the friends of the other candidate
will kcnow that they have both th
politician and farmer to contend wit
and will have to cut their cloth :a
cordinulv. We have sever:al n1:1nc
rom which to choose our standar
hearer for I G. Tilere are farne
.. 1'. lIicharison and .John Brattoi
Win. Inro. Rotbt. L. McCau gri
and Wmn. A. C:ourItenlay. ihanker's. at:
G=iles J. Pattersonl. G. L. Il1:st. (
IL Suber. . L. Coker. .ias. . i,1.
and our present G overnor. who b
made oneC of the best the State N
ever hai1, and a nuinher ifote
eqjually as conmpetent to fill thti
posit ion as cit her of' thle Tillhn:ua
and we think we can safelv say. ti
nleithler Uncle George nor 'Ar. 13. 1
will have a walk over. T here :a
men in every county in the Stat
who can raise the crv. "F armners. o
ganize and demand your righits" whl
will have many followers, but whe
ther undernake to swim to the Go'
ernorship) they will find a stormy sc
to breast. So do) not be too mue
alarmed, at the same .timec watch th
ripp)les and keep your boat in th
same channel. T1he <1anger is,.
iagnifying an ordlinary man 1,
<irawingr the attention of the pep
to him, and in one of tiiese cases
man who, while he is anxious to hay
the farmers organize and elect mec
to represent him, aspires to notin
higher than being a trustee ol' an a:
ricultural college, like that of Ge
Lee in Mississippi.
Sunmmary of' the News.
Thet WXilminton, Cuiltuiihi:i aizl .A:
ustaF ~ Razilroad Compan l: Iy aire hoin:: a
--Th 1lae'lvillhe anid Al-teni Railrvon
boiard of sevena directors withi J. 1l
Salley a- Presidet.-Rtev. II. 1
Creitzherlg de&liveredi am lecturle (in prohill
ihe 1 th btfon-' a largte:uidaiene.- Ex:
presen'Iting~ a fal-e ehtim alg:linlt th
I:z the irst c:ase thi''.Tiu'ge ins!tuted ith
i 1 t lnd iierdi. for t he defe: ,hu
ilelil- \teeinnI ime eae a shiitt-in
ini i hll ir. t w ll t:i,i il lu 'n , n1
verie of I 1n (t tl il waT broil'ii I :.l i1
f1w m1ilan . f tril.iT n. '~ni t S lt
Cortpkn ~si on tian' ram iuderd,lih
:i ii Geo j'ge t s :: ve vl. r w lit; i:i bi
So lld by lla recti r tlo I an interT,n l:
fh Ill:tIm ub ile halvC tlTIrnld-,ie
.eI le 1 4----ITh fuerl of iI C ol i
Edw: 1'tr llat C winhi 0w11: the FU, il
:h ) i -rnooni :iof t inh Irof. IW
Bn.'Grinr, l>. SD. l'r of, ile m 'sof t-r- in
C- ofb thei''e l'ey~tet Char
alebiton. an:ho Jaole:h i,.
Augr.iE.. Trh:un exaof ..\rh y rleach(
ng heom ae n e l'ii t!i.! aumost ilen onbl
plac atgto t-!.00 wor:h.o Hdii
l \V it: thU r ! 'i sun. in ancient
m cu he& hir. the sound of
the se l .o : --t": .Orule. as it fill
unmi;:r ifu;;ly ..e r:me u nfortunate
SOW= =o . Wh.1 W,lvrads
utw:L W:en wn otd oe fe
cho !. ::d .. i to their svmpi 'i
:'....t 11, .7 he ill treatmIIeat thiev
rr.(vel at t had:is co an of
wh: ini thce ciay. when
a o.? m .IV fe:... rather than
nle t: may have been
n"ecesliry to inili.t punishmecnt orf
he exr -iest :a'ture, to bring them
nto siuljlcttion. That day is now
one ;)reve'. "An age of' humanity
.. Com.:"_ in wvhieb uuty and pure
. tiv IV -ou l he the incentives to
ri:ht ction. Tie past is fast being
-: :"rgtt'n: proiress is the watchword.
r The fir.- t and.' greatest (1uliculty
with wi;ich a teacher has to conten(l
is, how to govern his School. how to
co:n:nan1 t respect and obedience
that iustly his due. We know that
order i and oledience must be insisted
Spnn. is corporal punishnent the
best means of securing these? This
. is a qucstion (enandilla, the most
carenil consideration. One upon
- hic h t1e success or failure of the
tcacher, to a great extent, depends.
i There may he times when resorting
to extreme measures is the only rein
Se(dy for violated rules. but tha2e
times Should seliol come. Ti'he hu.
imiliating, and pride-subduing prac
- tiec of resorting to violent measures
) for every small offence in the school
room is often p)ro(luetive of the worst
i results. It does not and cannot con
mand that respect and obedience so
- rightully 'Iue the teacher; it has a
S tendency in an opposite direction
:n+i creates in miny instances dis
. respect and contempt for hi:n who
shoud i hc field in the highest esteem.
e,)n' hv iron rule. may comanmanl obe
i dienc'e in his presence, but lie can
no1 comaid respect, without which
S he is a f:lllur'.
What ,; ect does this severe pan
s ishment have on a child? It tends
to create in him a low estimate of
himself, to conuse him to underrate
i his abi.itv. to inake him feel that he
. is unworthy of respect. to dethrone
- his amb! it! ion, if Ie possessesr. any,
S a:nl to unfit himli for the position that
i t :s desined that he should occupy.
SIhis is true to v.nv extent. then the
in'nupleat practice should seldom
t I The old slave may have obtered his
. oten ty ran nical master, hut not
e through i pridle ort respec. but from
C fear. lie cared not for the welfare
' f hinm whomit he should have respect
> ed and must have felt that he him
1 self' occupied a very low and humble
-positioni. wich wvas cause suilicient
a jto drive all pride and ambition f'romn
Il hin. This may not he a parallel case
C to tile wronged school boy, yet it is
0 a1 reseml dance.
:1 Does this fear-inspiring method
-cause pupils to be more 'ittentive to
C their hooks? Nio. As they prep)are
a their lessons they quiver with fear,
C or buriin with ci(ontenmpt. for they feel
ithat a failure is to be followed by a
diozen strokes from an enraged and
-unthoughItful school master.
- Alcildren are not endowed with
the same mental cpit.Some are
quick to learn, tes lw Are the
slowone to-be punished frta
-whichthe wvere unable to help?
Certainly not. We quote from a
Northiern teacher, hie says: "it was
-the expectation of the Superinten
dent and the Boardl of' Education that
jcorpioral punishment would be a ne
eessitv. and I rejoice at what has
been done without it. I amt not op
posed to) it whten it is jus.t the thing
to do; Itut I am emphatically opposedl
to it as the ',"-t /10rer for the gpov
ernmnent of a school. I have sur
ori sed my self1 i at has been doine,
in tuhis instance without it. F"irim
nes iultice, and an intense interest
in the' wel are of thei pnpihs. are wonli
de i'rfu'l aids in schoiol isc'ipineui andh
As~ his tetc her say\s. firmness is~
on oft't: h e gr~teat req1uirenmen ts f'or
I overnin1tL a 'chool correctly'. WXith
it hbedience is tstcuired . re(spect comn
mamled . and 1 iligencee ohbtaiine'l.
W\ iiut iiItiortr:. or any other
beenmes11 rinots to 'the leanert~i. andt
dangrouis to the teac'her. ''There is
a igt va ndl a wrong way to go
at boys. :nn irl. It is withi the
teneber rs it is w:th the generali of' an
armyi att't(king a fort. G oing~ at it
iIn one war defeat is sure. in another
work.'The methods of teaching are
- chtaning~ year by year. and since
they are towards improvement, no
teacher should be er.tirely ignorant
ofte.School journals are pub
lishedl all over the country, the rates
are reasonable'. and it is time privi
le'ge andt duty of ev'ery teacher to
rea te benefits to be derived from
The lawy~er, the doctor, the mlinis
ter, and other professional men have
their magazines and papers, and con-]
s;Am- them inAispoenh1le
It e y on e
tece otyto t!:n u w th 1e
(re. that he s:''l (. it is ' iuty
that b osves to hi; i'tro is. to his
pup-. to is ir").. to bIa -
try an.1 n to t it m l!
irn h r educaio:. 1 f a i'I 'h: h
(liivati :: or a . .1 ) ::' : 1::-r
beniefit of those un.lr I:i eb:arg..
ihe true te r afr:hl of no
lor that pr.oi es g~oo resul for0
his sch:ool ant wil not think he has
(one his -( whl 011t y wi.en hie has
su(ced .d in i r n ti) p: ils
a knowlede o i>e rah1 e "t s wh:ch
the law reqi oo ! Ci .'t.
souate on is As bee t(n :aoe to
thi seit b tho e ;:T r :. c twoa..(
Thetrueecea,:whir havr ctof un
dler our ohnerv:uo. tWe kuiX Of
one teacher who Mft n r-lnds iood
smtoried o extracts hii 1?pils. lends
themll books from i his own stock. and
thue tries to cultiVato a tate for
adopted the sam 1 plan. ant has
moreover coeted, h the3' aidOof
friends. q ute a tib .:r of ''m) or
wr teuhol::e hoiks l o1r her school. It
w(olr be all casV iatter [or evei'
teacher in the county t' i ather. in
the course of a year or two, a ch?oice
school library of ortyv or fifty vol
usmes. The tod irdl t 1 o)f th.ese
libre1: ns ou bes in'elabl. Wei
recommend this wrre to the teachers
of the county. and io.. that all will
take hold tf it an'see what can he
done. We lel assured that any ha
bor you may expeIni int this direction.
wil li roiluce go ted andi abundant
back. inr ord er to k i ait ts ir
ialmn. there sioul never h e a o ve
seom11. A ti w- 1 (raiso te enersts
into m1ore flatterv. toseo u1. Ise it
are cuilty o ounth1t i aIi To
paie hd ppit ano ood behia vil r
isne ae dllicaulte(wrthrinany Pa
li Vl may be so is praise cis o
come to (look at I as teir rizht. as a
part of th--ir ily bread. whieb. when
they '10 not r civ' they becim
sulle and +i dituntente. We
praise is neicepte: olcctasliontal('. aind'e
in the righ't spiirit, it does good.
Whten it is demtandIe as a riiht. not
in Words but hv acts. it is nit' de
served. and shoub! n,t che iv e. If
the teacher sh-bln bI sAring in
words of palise. ulich o ,rc shaouild
he he sparing in words of blame. A
pupil c:m not hie lifted into bceor be-.
havioir by con ti nua ti an..findin.
"There is a way that seemteth ight
unto a man. but the end thereof i
death.' Spell the? foll ow'.n hi omi
nyms: "'to. I'wo. too; sUI. Son; 1o
know; tieer, dear. ke." if there eve
was a nerfect device to nut ai chiH
into a hiopel~ss confuI-Un of ortho
graphlicai formis. this one of studyin
homonymV11s is that device. Let at
child write to. two, amtl tro) thiree or
four times c'onsecuitivelyv without any
necessity frr the expression oft
thought, and he will (either hesi[ e
when he is obliged to write one of
these words. or he will spell it incor
retly; generally thle latter.-E.e.
Teaichers' Associat ions. .
We i:otice *:hat other counties in
the State are mnaking prepartionis
for hiavinei "teachers associationis"
(uring the smmeriiC!. It would be
well for thte teachers of Newberry
County to do likewise. Last yeair
the con yen tioni iid a~ great deal of'
iood.moilre thian conl.1 h ave b een ex
peted,. and there is no reasoin why it
wouldl do less goodi this year. Thie
teachers shioul; comie pr!epatrel t the'
Jnte meet i n ofI thec assoclition to
say whether we shall h:tve at conven
t!i this sumni'r or not.
U~ ltDIN Ti- N Is.(.lA~n.N. l'.
(;atnge Will Cross tIhe iti'.er.
rod nmithe ew- tuila that
corp'jsiS ll moinge~ in Car:ini2ea wi
Comel riebt aclrss the rivr"t it t'e
center of the eiti. The' deision
et atc'cpt the pronposi1t ion of citi
zes to biuildl a brii:e a'ris the
Savannah in the iuppe' 1:art of the
city. Such a line would improve
the city and izive life and tradle to
Bay street which has too long beeni
a deser'ted mun biani)k -Angas/a~f
Good Results in Ever y Case.
Cataoga. Tenn.i. wr'ites,111 it'a he was serai
to3siv :inlieed31~L wih :a se e'"1( ('3331 that -et:3
01n h1' i iun;;: h1:13 tied miany 11 re eits with
t benefit. nin:.:l ind(1cedi to t ry Dr. Kin:.
ewDiscovery for C.onsumtiUon. did so and'
was entirely cured by u:se'3:: lew b1t bIl'.
since wbich tim hICle has1 ued ii inl hiis ramly
for all Cou:.ths ani Cobl w31 Ii h he ret'su It.
Tis~ is the experience of thoulsandis whoseI
lives hiave been s"ved1 by this won,rderful D)is
overv. Fr ee Tri.1i ottles at Dr. s. F. F"ant's
br,g Stor-. 1.1J.lf
A Card from Col. Aiken.
Co i:-I"Y. S. C. MIay 17th ISS6.
Litt"rly I have received numerous
lett:r? from avowed friends enquiring
wh - tr it wa- ny- purpose to enter the
l,Irahin ehl nVass as a candidate for
r,-eierion to Con:ress. Justice to them
ni ,th r- ,lean,1 that I should make
m: 1.trmiation known. Mv health
t: relt is so precarious that I can
w': not hin upon the future and I
re cltulded no. to enter the
t:n i"t- :t aill.
Itone word to the Democracy of the
bird ,ii- riet, and it shall be but a single
wird. Ir: it tile.
A diet inary of words linked together
in ni:iy pli-hei sentences would not
ml"re ae:ur:,tely express my gratitude
f.r : lir repeated manifestations of
uti lenc than does this simple word
ii. I have tried to serve them satis
iaetorily. if I have not done so. I hope
th,e} w attribute it to inability, for I
am :en my every effort so to do, has
n performed with an eye single to
Oie faithift di . barge of duty.
1). V YATT AIIKEN.
M . T.L"nIt CHURCH,
C IOMER'S TOwNSIIIP.
Mav 17th 1886.
Mr. EIT.ti:: Inl pursuance of a call
m.le I.e -.nmbers of citizens of this
-hii , the 8th inst., a railroad
t.-:in; Wa held at this place on the
i5-"h in . ithI Mr. James S. Spearman
a chairm,an and 'Mr. L. H. Sims as see
The !lbect of the meeting a; explained
hy M. . it. Phiier, was to hear the re
p.rt if the committee appointed on the
tl itr.t., and to hear the views of the
m.mb,rs of this meeting on the advisa
bility of making efforts in favor of get
tin:, rail facilities through this township.
A ietter was read from Col. R. 3.
1Iitchell stating his eagerness to extend
the Auguttsta, Edgetield and Newberrv
ailr:oad to Union C. If., and Yorkville,
3 . . M. Buford was the first
p(aler, he acknowledged the great
nel of a railroad, but supposed the
townshii to be open to railroad schemes
l tsom any and every direction that
tmig!:t want to come through this town
-lip an.1 mentioned the possibility of a
wide atiuze railroad from Elberton Ga.,
via Clinton, Laurens County, S. C., to
w:(rds Chetcr, S. C.
The next speaker Mr. D. R. Phifer
a'rrel with Mr. Buford as to the good
sense, ii looking to every point, from
whl",ee a railroad might come, but took
a der"ii-l stani in favor of the narrow
gawge rail:o.u, claiming that there was
a le: trr prospect of getting good rail
f:tilitie= than ever before, and that the
wift eed of tn intlx of capital and
lahor demI.on.-t:ted to every one the dire
ncesit y of opening up this township,
with, its productive lands, to the indus
It i- and well to) do citizens of counties
in N irthi Carolina bordering on this
Statte. IIL also mentioned various au
thifti's estali<hinlg the advantages
of thte narrow as compared with the
atanar gauge~ railroad.
M!r. JohnI S. Duncan was the next
speaker and addressed himself more
lireeltly to the point of extending the
Angu.:a, Ed gefield and Newberry Rail
ro:' l hrotugh this towvnship, claiming
that we were the dark corner, and must
htave rail fac ilities if even $50,000 was
needeil from this township to insure a
ratilro:li. II's remarks were well re
''ived by ihe convention atid no dissent
ing voice or feeling seemed to exist.
A fir a very enthusiastic endorsement
ti his prilaiedi railroad from 3Mr John
N. Scott, anti .some p)ertinent and prac
E a i re mlarks fromi Rev. J. D. Hluggins,
Mr. .lhn L. Dutncan offered the follow
1 -. Tjimlt it is the sense of this meet
:::iar wie favor an extension of the
.A:ti~ a0. Ei igelield and Newberry Rail
:a: i 1o L'nion anti by the most direct
2nd. That a committee of four be ap
p)ointedh by thm iman of this meeting
to act with Ill eLf as its chairman in
working up an interest and obtaining
cncert iif action all along the route from
Newberry C.-II. to Union C. H.
T'hese resoiluttions were unanimously
adopted. It was then ordered by the
conve.ition that these proceedings be
publihed~i in the Newvberry papers, and
a copy be forwarded to President R1. 3N.
3itchell. Augusta. Ga.
The following committee was ap
pointedl by the chair in pursuance of
resolult ion. 2nd, to-wit :John S. Dun
can,. G. N. Scott. D. R1. P'hifer, and G.
It was then moved and carried to ad
.urn this meeting to the last Saturday
ofi this month. At which meeting a re
lirt will be made by the committee, and
speakers from Union County are ex
petedl to address the convention.
0. S. SPEARMAN, Chairman.
L4. II. SIs, Secretary.
itilay morning felt almnost cool
enotughi for frost after the wvarmn days of
Mir. 1)tavidl Bohlnd and family, with
3i1i Niira Set zier, of Walton, have been
vi,iring relat ivies in this community.
M tsh- are spreadinug in this5 diree
110I fronm Pea k Station.
Commumnioniit services wer held at
Pint'r wotds oni last Saturday and Sun
iltv. Rev. E!ird was assisted on Satur
hy i.y Dr. II:iwkins~ and( on Sunday by
Rev. M1. 3. Kina:rd. Eight members
were~ iloniiedI onl Saturdar.
Thle young peoiple of the 3Mt. Tabor
andi c:onununttity arec i>roposinmg at p)ienic
uol iby ofi recreation and p)leasumre at an
early: tit it i n Lit tie MIoluntainl. We would
pris- Satu rdayi the 5th of June as the
ime if it suits all int.erested in it.
Our~ peopl'e are l:eginning to) feel that
teCoh ntnhia, Newterry and Lautrens
R ilroad is not an empty bubble, but in
trmhl thle uhistle of the locomotive is
dest ined] to be heard in the Dutch Fork.
POST OFFICE. NEwBERRT, S. C.
t.ist of lttUers unclaimied and advertised
Iimir. Robiert L. (odmt.Wn
it/.atrrit. Mi..4 Sue 1afh1t.i~Wli
Cln 0:n~i. IrIvitn onS - t
1)ewait. Andrew Pteon ac
ItGin. I.iza:tt: ia.Lz
Gi-an Mi .. E. e.Rihr
,:e;ri. iis Ella Walw.Pis
~ Ahc Goldsmth Wem.
Pcrsnu callng fo mmon.MisUes Willese
saytht heywee dvrie d
G ay. Eic Wade .EReBETn.
Enters the system from unknowa
causes, at al seasons.
Shatters the lleres, Impairs Digestion, e.nJ
Enfeebles the mscles.
Quickly andcom Ietelycures Malaia,andChills
and Fever. For Intcrmittent Fvr, La.
situde, Lack of Energy, it has no equal. It
enriches and ps-ifies the blood, stimulates the ap
pc ito. and strengthens the mscles and ncrves.
Ic. does net ijro tho tooth. Canse headache. or
'"'du e nnstppa' nn-;l he'r Jr'n, ,npdinr.,A.
J. REiT. the pa"rintic and eschorly
C.tholic Divine. of Arkansa. s'ya:
"I hare used Brown's Tron Bitters with the crest
ecot ''tisfaction fo: d1alarit. and aq a preventir't .f
Chill and like disases, and will always keep in: o
h-- as a ready friel."
tentine hasahorn trade t'nd-n"e.elred l:nes
on r'rtnrer. T: kc rno nn~c.~.a..ly by
B'? :)E' ti i;.ru \Y C +.. ' !~ ..A Ot4 'r'
con 1-t.. r toor
m:ilod to any adcs ... "o ree! r r.: 'e ttamp.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
By order of the Honorable J. 13. Ker
shaw, presiding Judge, dated February
13th, 1886, a special term of the Court of
Common Pleas for the County and State
aforesaid, will be held at Newberry
Court House, in the said County and
State, "beginning on Monday, the
thirty-first day of May, 1S6, at three
o'clock in the afternoon, for the trial of
such causes now upon the calendars of
the said Court, and still undisposed of,
as do not require a jury."
All persons interes:ed will take notice
and govern themselves accordingly.
JAMES Y. McFALL, Clerk.
May 17, 1886. 5-19-2.
In accordance with a certain mortgage
given by W. E. Ruff and David Hender
son to P. C. Lorick and W. B. Low
rance, partners, doing business under
the firm name of Lorick & Lowrance at
Columbia, S. C., and dated 20th day of
May, 1885, and duly recorded' in the
office of R. M. C. for Newberry County,
in vol. 2 at page 104, I have levied on
and will sell to the highest bidder at
Maybinton, S. C., on Tuesday, June 1st,
18S6, between the hours of 12 m. and 2
p. m., the following described property,
to wit :
One (1) two horse power Havens,
Owens & Petschler steam engine and
boiler, pulleys, shafting and appurte
nances, one (1) Winship cotton gin and
condenser, one (1) cotton press, one (1)
Richmond city corn mill, one (1) Eureka
smut machine, one (1) pair 44-inch Col
ogne mill stones, bolting cloths, bolting
spindle, wheels, pulleys, &c.
Terul of sale: cash.
L. C. 310ORE.
2t Agent for Lorick & Lorance.
Change of Gauge.
R ICH MOND A AD DANVILLE RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIVISION,
COLU.v Br A, S. C., 3May 13th, 18S6.
Owing to the change of gange on these
roads the following notice becomes nie
No passenger trains will be run ai
Train leaving Columbia at 10:45 a. mn
for Spartanburg and intermediate sta
tions June 3rd.
Train leaving Spartanlburg 12 m. foi
Columbia and intermediate stations
On main lne and branches no train.
will be run June 8th.
Train leaving Belton at 4:15 p. m._ fo
Wahalla and intermediate st:ation:
Train Ieatving Hodges 3:10 p. mn. foi
Abbeville June 7th.
On June 2nd to 4th no perishable
freight will be receiced and no freigh
forwarded on the line from Alston t<
Spartanburg. On the 7thi to the 9th ort
main line or branches.
On the Charlotte, Columbia & Angus
ta road tihe following passenger trains
will not be run on the days mentioned.
Train leaving Columbia at 5:45 p. mn. foi
Augusta and intermediate stations M;i
1st. Train leaving Columbia at 6:13
a. mn. for Augusta and intermediate sta
tions June 1st. Train leaving Augusts
at 9:05 a. mn. for Charlotte and internme
diate stations June 1st. No freight wil
be forwarded from May 31st to June 2(
Agents will be governed accordingly
and the public is hereby notified.
G. R. TALCOTT, Sup't,
It D. CARDWELL, A. G. F. & P. A.
THE NEWBERRY HOTEL,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
W. T. d0n08 &5 BPother,
(SUrCESSORS TO C. C. CHASE,)
Central ly Located, Popular Prices,
Polite Att'ention. 5-12-ly.
her own locality an old firm. References re.
quired. Permanent positionl and good salary.
GA1 & BRtOS., 16 Barclay St., N. Y. 5-IS-4t
SSIts Causes and Cure. by .on~
J)aF who wsdeaf twenty-eight
years. Treated by most of the noted ape
cialists of the day with no benenit. Cured
himself in three months. and since ther
hundreds of others by same process. A plain
simple and successful home treatment. ad
dress T. S. PAGE. 128 East 26th St . New York
f NETD.-.LADIES to work for us a
Iper week can be quiel.ly madle. No pho
to painting; no canvassing. For f..l
particulars, please address at once, CRES
CENT ART COMPANY, 19 Central Street,
Boston, Mass. Box .5170. 519-it
together wita a vA LUA i TtEGATISiK on du.wa
to anys,ul rer. Gi. , r. s -~.l u . ork
If you are wasting away from age. dissipa
tonor any disease or weakness and require
a s'mulant take PARKER's TosIC at once ; it
will invigorate andi build you up from the first
(lose but will never intoxicate. It has saved
hun dreds of lives, it may save yours. Price
$1. For sale by druggists. HiISCOCK & CO.,
New York. 5-19-4t
IW) CURE FITS!I
tin, i tien ha, e n return a:l.Imemerdicai
mmade. the disease of FiTS. EPLEPsYTorIFA LL
* h-a lie-long atudy. I warrant my remedy to
- . m t. r et,nr a ue. Ben4iate ce era
--' p n.. i'w Ofi o. It . .i vo etlrtn a tial.
ad I w tn cure ).l LIn . i ;L. G. El.T, te:a Peari St...N.Y.
Established f( f 188.
MANILLA ROOFING I
Takes the lead - does not corrode like tin er Iron. no
rng and dul ar half te cso~ tin. Is abo
SUBTITUTI for PLASITER at Half' the
Cot. CA RPEa$' and RUGS of same material,
doale the weor of Oil Cloths. Caaog ansale
An Bnd to Bone Scraping.
Etward Shephard, ot Harrisburg. Ill., says:
'lavinmg receivedl so much benefit from Ele
tri Bitters, I feel it my duty to let suffering
humanity know it. Having had a running
sore on nmy leg for eight years; my doctort
told me I would have to have the bone
scraped or leg amputated. I used, instead,
three bottles of Electric Bitters and severi
boxes Bucklen's Arnica Salve, and my leg is
now sound and well." Electric Bitters are
sold at fity cents a bottle, and Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve at 25c. per box by Dr. S. F. Fant.
Worth of goods given for a song at
For the next sixty days. Must be
closed out at any sacrifice, without re
gard to cost.
In endless variety and cheaper than
ever before known.
NOTIONS, CLOTH ING,
HATS, BOOTS AND SHOES
TRUNKS AND VALISES.
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY,
FURMITURE AND CARPETS,
GROCERIES, &c., &c.
25 TO 75 CENTS ON THE
Come at Once and Gel
your Choice of
TARRANT & MARI
g'rMerchants are inlvitedl to inspec
our job lots and prices.
DLIM ONDS, WUT HI8
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Table Cutlery
Watch Reparing a Specialty
Newberry, S. C. 1-13-tf.
MONEY TO LOAE
In sums of $500 to $6,000. Interest 1
per cent. per annum.
For further information, apply to
JOHN B. PALMER & SON,
Columbia, S. C.
or GEO. S. MOWER,
3-2-1-9t Newberry, S. C.'
COLUMBIA MACHINE SHOPS
NEAR UNION DEPOT, COLUMBIA, S. C.
Tozer & Dial, manufacturers of Flou
and Grist Mills, Saw Mills and all kind:
of foundry work in Iron andl Brass
Agricultural and Stationary Steam En
gines. Repairs of all kinds promptlh
made. Estimates and bids will be madi
for any work in our line on application
First class work and fair prices.
A. I. DIAL,
Executrix of Geo. L. Dial, Survivor o
Tozer & Dial.
THOS. B. LEE,
8THI- YE A R
"FIDELITY MU7TUAL LIFE AsSOCIATION
5,000 MEMBERs-$12,000,000 INsURANCE
Policies have a paid up valuc after fiy
years and a cash surrender value of 5'
per cent. at old age. Assessments ar
collected every four months through th
Union Trust Co., of P'hiladelphia, trust
ed capital $1,000,000 00, and are hel
exclusively to pay death losses. Thisi
.one of the best assessment companie
doing business in the State, the only on
having surrender value to policies, ha
never scaled a policy or levied an extr
assessment. It is always below its esti
Agents wanted to canvass the State
For further informaition address
W. C. SWAFFIE LD,
Opposite Grand Central Columbia, 5. C
Bucklen's Armca Salve.
Bruises, Ulers, Salt Rhenn. Fever Sres, Te
IllSkin Eutions, ad pstively es pi
Ior no pa rqired. It is guarntee oi
Pie' c ents per box. Ear sale by Dr. S.
TWO HUNUnr.U 1IULLb
RECEIVED AT THE CARPET
.T. S. DAVIS,
Also, a full line of Wall Paper,
Bordering and Ceiling Decorations.
One Ilundred (ifferent styles of
Window Shades, mounted on best
Spring Fixtures. from Fifty Cents to
Five Dollars a Window.
The usual fine selection of Body
Brussels, Tapestry Brussels, Extra
Super Three Ply and Cotton Cbain
Carpets, at prices that will compare
with any market in the States.
If you are in want of any of the
above named articles. call, or corres
pond with J. II. DAVIS,
9-17-ly. Columbia, S. C.
C. & E. L. KERRISON,
,0 and 52 HASEL STREET.
CHARLESTON. : : : S. C.
Fancy Dry Goods,
" MIGNON "
3 Button Kid Gloves. 100 per Pair.
Preparatory to pnrehasing Spring
Goods. we have recently made some
large reductions in the prices of
Cav h oner. amob ning to $10.00 or
over, will be delivered in the country
free of charge.
All orders promptly attended to.
C. & E. L. KERRISON,
8.20-ly CHARLESTON, S. C.
*GO TO Ki NARD'S
My beautiful line of Spring and Sum
mer Clothing is being placed on the
counters for the inspection of customers
who desire to inspect this new and splen
did sto'k. The mont fashionable gar
ment for Spring will be the One Button
Cutaway, it is a 1,er'fcCt fittiarg garment,
and lays closely to the figure, showing --
the form. I have these suits made in
the celebrated patent square shoulder
and for get up and trimming, will comn
pare with any euistomr garment. The~
goodls these suits are made from are im
ported whip-cord, cork-screws, and
finest cheviots of the latest patterns a
colors. In sac-k suits vou wvill find
same gradie of goods, and the sacks
cut square and cutaway. I would
tion here that for sack suits the che'
will take the lead this Spring, and<
Iinish of these sacks with the
and saddle seams~ make the:n very
tractive, in fact they n.ust be seen to
My stock o: Stiff Hats for Spri
never been sulrpassed( in tis city.
are very light in weight in order, to
comfortable for hot weather. The sha
are entirely different from anythig
have ever had in stock, and you cap
help being pleased with them. You
have them in colors of black,
granite mixtures and pearl. Ask i
my $3.50 pearl eassimecre beaver
is sold every where for $5.00. Call
and examine this fashionable stoe
the Emporium of Fashion.
.- Mf. 3. L. KIN i
SCHOICE FAMILY GROC
We have no in store
Smoked Beef Hams
Lard and N. 0. M6
Rio Coffees, Finest Green an -T -
Sugars of different hrnds, Kirk's sundry
So:ip and oither brands. Also, a nice line of
Graniteware, Ewers, and B3asins, etc., Glass
ware Pitchers, Goblets..Zelly Tamblers, nice
art icles. B J. RAM AGE &SON,
5-28-17.Newben:y, S 0.
can learn the exact co
of any proposed line o
advertising in Amer*
papers by addressi
Geo. P. Rowell & C
NewspaPar Advertising Burea
10 Spr?.ee St., New York.
Send 10cts. for. 100-Page Pamip
THE LIVER. 5
4THE KIDNEYS. 2A
THE STOMAcH. o
T HE MOWEL.
A POSiTvE CRE FQIR a
SICK H EA DA C H .
G Ds :-el to tw tsnful- 2
n pekates ato ar -.5cts. ~No gen
SCrab Orchard Water Co.. Proprs.
S. N. JONES. Msaaer. LouisviIne. KCy.